Monday, August 31, 2015

You don't believe the criminal and horror stories about Scopolamine and Devils Breath? Educate yourself.

Nothing annoys me more than to watch videos or to read comments made by people who claim that the horror stories about scopolamine (Devil's Breath) are
“blown out of proportion, far-fetched or that they are not possible."


Would someone please provide me with the information that these people have that supports the idea that the nasty effects and horror stories about scopolamine aren’t true or that they are not possible?

What facts are these people basing their information on?

When I read these things, I think of someone having a minor cut and stating; 
“don’t worry, my skin will heal itself” and an ignorant person saying; “that’s not possible” 
and only because the ignorant person isn't familiar with and does not know how the process of healing, works with the body. 

Well, it’s the same with Scopolamine and you'll learn how in a minute.

The example above with a cut may have been a poor example, but you get the point.
If you don’t know how it works or how it effects the brain, then why make an ignorant comment and misguide people?

It would be far better if those people said; "I don't want to believe that a drug like that exists".


If I told you there was a drug that could take away your pain, even the most severe pain, would you believe me? 

If I told you there was a drug that could knock you out, would you believe me?

Of course you would, because you know they exist, but let me understand this …

You don’t believe there is a drug that could eliminate your free – will, erase your memory, that would make you comply with demands and all without you’re knowledge?



Maybe it’s the way its worded:


Eliminate free-will, erase your memories, makes you compliant, while you have no knowledge

Sounds kind of science fictioness huh?

How about this, 


Lets re-word these things a little;

* Don’t realize what you’re doing

* Don’t remember what you did

* Easily willing and coerced to do things you normally wouldn’t do

* While you are not aware


Sounds a little more believable right?



Let’s see, drinking lots of alcohol could cause the first three, and possibly the fourth and anesthesia would definitely cause the fourth.

But allegedly … the drug scopolamine can’t? (You'll read how it can in a minute)

For the most part, we don’t know or even pay attention to how alcohol or anesthesia does what it does, but we know it does because we or someone we know have experienced it first hand and we see it when we watch drunk people, when they get arrested for doing something they would not normally do, or when we interact with people getting ready for surgery or when they come out stating:

"I don't remember, time seemed suspended."


However, scopolamine does three additional things that alcohol and anesthesia do not do; unlike alcohol and anesthesia which leaves your system within hours, scopolamine takes days, causes delirium and while you look “normal” (well, for the most part and hours after the initial drugging)

We also know that alcohol can and does kill brain cells over-time, scopolamine however has the ability to cause greater brain damage, and much quicker. 


If you don’t know the chemistry of or how the majority of people suffer delirium (it has to do with the cholinergic system), then don’t speculate that scopolamine can’t induce delirium or psychosis, remove your free-will, or that you can't appear perfectly normal outwardly while drugged with it.

BTW the "loss of free-will" is true and it also concerns the Cholinergic system, Acetycholine memory loss and confabulation (more on that here)


So this post is basically to de-bunk the debunkers and to provide some education.



Another interesting note I'd like to add is that most news stories you hear or read often confuse the idea that the plants that scopolamine are from, come from Colombia or Haiti.


Like this one


However, scopolamine is simply known for being frequently used in Colombia for many, many years, but the plants themselves are widely grown and available in many other places besides Colombia.

For instance, I have entire collection of them, as well as other highly toxic plants and many different species of them, but I originally got the majority of them from Florida and Minnisota, not Colombia and certainly not from Haiti.

Where I am, its not illegal to grow them or to sell them for that matter, it is instead illegal to ingest and or eat them, which I think is the majority of the case in most states.

The reputation of scopolamine and its relation to Colombia also stem from historical stories like this one ...



"There is a town in Antioquia called Segovia (in Colombia), which has a reputation as a town where the women are witches, because they say that when they are attracted to a man he subsequently falls in love with them. But it's not really the case that they actually fall in love, it's more that the women look for a way to slip him a dose of borrachero (a tree that contains tropane alkaloids; scopolamine), so they lose their freewill and stay with them. The women continually give their lovers small doses of the plant, in their breakfast, coffee, drinks, so they remain with her forever." 


By today's standards, the witches of back in the day could actually present as a herbalist (but who may have malicious intent), medicine doctors, witch doctors, 
shamans (who may have malicious intent) etc.
Make no mistake, not unlike many traditional professions, in every walk of life and in any profession, there will always be some unethical people using their knowledge about something you know nothing about to take advantage of you.

So be aware.

Familiarize yourself with how Acetylcholine is used in your body, anti-chlonergenics and the Basal Forebrain and you will begin to understand how scopolamine can do what it does.



Provides detail & is easy to read and to understand 


If you are still not convinced that scopolamine can do all the evil things you may or may not have heard of, get a copy of my book which explains in detail what it does, how it does what it does and how its being insidiously used for crime in the U.S.









Friday, August 28, 2015

How are my own Angel's doing you ask? ... Angel's Trumpet


The newest addition to my collection are my new white, pink and peach little 
Angel's Trumpets ...

New Peach Angels Trumpet 
The adult's, peach Angel's Trumpet

To see how these little Angels are doing today, read below.
Angel's trumpet is a heat-loving tropical shrub  In cold-winter regions, you can grow it in a container and take it indoors over winter or simply treat it as an exotic, amazing annual. It grows in moist, well-drained soil.


New Pink Angel
Pink adult















These beautiful fragrant plants open up after dark and often remain open until the sunlight hits them the next morning.

The perfume that the flowers release is an extremely sweet, intoxicating scent. These plants will bloom year round if given the proper care.

Remember, Angel's Trumpet (Brugmansia) is of a dark and powerful flower, a deadly and poisonous plant which is at the same time one of the oldest healing herbs.


New White Angel
White angels















The sweet and distinctly erotic fragrance of this night-blooming plant, with its beautiful large flowers and its deep green 6-inch leaves and seeds found in their wlanut shaped spiney pods, are highly hallucinogenic, or more precisely; a very potent deliriant.


Despite that they are so beautiful in appearance, Angel's Trumpet plants contain lethal levels of poison, namely tropane alkaloids atropine, hyoscyamine and scopolamine.



These active deliriants usually produce deep confusional states in which a person 
loses the ability to tell reality from fantasy, expresses bizarre or violent behavior and experiences elevated body temperature and heart rates, very painful photophobia and a Loss of memory, coma and death.

Among other darker stories, Angel's Trumpet was also one of the ingredients of witches’ flying ointment—an hallucinogenic balm used by witches, consisting of a fatty base and a blend of various herbal extracts. 

The ointment was poisonous when ingested but it was absorbed more slowly into the body if applied on the skin. With the help of the mixture, the witches were able to fly to the Sabbath on their broomsticks, to attend the occultists’ meetings at midnight.

Its actually where the idea of witches flying on a broom originated.


After only a few weeks, my newest Angels are doing great!


Before                                                           After a few weeks 





My newest White Angel Trumpet
My newest White Angel is nice and healthy



Before                                                        After a few weeks 


My newest Peach Angel 
My newest Peach Angel is quite healthy



Before                                                       After a few weeks 







My newest Pink Angel 
My newest Pink Angel is nice and healthy too!




Pictures of my newest Belladonna plants:



Before                                                                       After 2 and 1/2 weeks 
           




After planting 100 seeds
The first Baby Bella of this batch has been born


Today 




4 weeks after planting
More baby Bella's growing

More on Atropa Belladonna here 


Questions?
 Contact me



Do not underestimate these plants while keeping them and or working with them.


My newest plants

I'm excited!

I always get excited when my new seeds sprout.
This is one of my newest Atropa Belladonna sprouts as of August 27, 2015 from my collection.

Here is some great info about Atropa Belladonna ...



Belladonna (Atropa belladonna, also known as "Deadly Nightshade") was thought to be an herb tended by the Devil himself, except on Walpurgis Night, when the Devil retired to prepare a witches' sabbath.



Belladonna is one of the most toxic plants found in the Eastern Hemisphere and has been considered
one of the most poisonous herbs in the world.


From suicide to murder, belladonna has been a favorite tool for centuries to bring about a quick (and unpleasant) death.




This plant contains potent tropane alkaloids; scopolamine, atropine & hyoscamine which can produce hallucinations and delirium

There were, of course, many evil uses.  

Atropa belladonna is a perennial with reddish, bell-shaped flowers that bear glossy-coated, black berries.

The plant earns its sinister nicknames, as its foliage and berries are extremely toxic, containing potent dosages of tropane alkaloids.


Belladonna blooms in midsummer through early fall, and its roots are thick, fleshy, and white, growing to about 6 inches or more in length.


Atropa Belladonna
It has a long history of use as a medicine, cosmetic, and poison. 

Before the Middle Ages, it was used as an anesthetic for surgery; the ancient Romans used it as a poison (the wife of Emperor Augustus and the wife of Claudius both were rumored to have used it for murder); and, predating this, it was used to make poison-tipped arrows. 


Close up of Belladonna


The genus name Atropa comes from Atropos, one of the three Fates in Greek mythology: "To cut the life" and the name "bella donna" is derived from Italian and means "beautiful lady" because the herb was used in eye-drops by women to dilate the pupils of the eyes to make them appear seductive.

The symptoms of belladonna poisoning include:

dilated pupils, sensitivity to light, blurred vision, tachycardia, loss of balance, staggering, headache, rash, flushing, severely dry mouth and throat, slurred speech, urinary retention, constipation, confusion, hallucinations, memory loss, delirium, convulsions and death.


On August 15, 2015, I planted 100 atropa belladonna seeds.
In the first image above, that little sprout is the first one to sprout in this particular batch.




Belladonna Berries


The fruit and berries appear green when growing, but, as the toxins get stronger in the ripening stage, they turn to a shiny black color. 


Not only are its dark berries sometimes known as murderer’s berries, sorcerer’s berries, and devil’s berries, they are thought to be the poison that caused Juliet to appear dead in Shakespeare’s “Romeo and Juliet.”


Belladonna is so toxic that eating only a small quantity of its leaves or berries can be fatal to humans.

Needless to say, when I handle any of my plants, their roots, water from their roots and or berries, I do so with gloves, and soap and water nearby.



Questions? Contact me